Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Public Privacy: Camera Surveillance of Public Places and the Right to Anonymity
(Mississippi Law Journal, 2002)
Government-sponsored camera surveillance of public streets and other public places is pervasive in the United Kingdom and is increasingly popular in American urban centers, especially in the wake of 9/11. Yet legal regulation ...
The Poverty Exception to the Fourth Amendment
(Florida Law Review, 2003)
This essay, written for the Sixth Annual LatCrit conference, explores the subterranean motifs of current rules regulating searches and seizures by the police. More specifically, it investigates whether and to what extent ...
Surveillance and the Constitution
(Wayne Law Review, 2009)
My focus will be on the extent to which the Constitution limits government surveillance activities. The details of regulation should be statutory, but the basis for that statutory regulation must be founded on constitutional ...
Government Data Mining and the Fourth Amendment
(University of Chicago Law Review, 2008)
The government's ability to obtain and analyze recorded information about its citizens through the process known as data mining has expanded enormously over the past decade. Although the best-known government data mining ...
The Liberal Assault on the Fourth Amendment
As construed by the Supreme Court, the Fourth Amendment's reasonableness requirement regulates overt, non-regulatory government searches of homes, cars, and personal effects-and virtually nothing else. This essay is primarily ...